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depression

Depression – What You Need to Know

Depression is a mood disorder that affects your thoughts, feelings and behavior. It’s not a character flaw or something you can just snap out of, but it does require treatment.

Depression can be caused by many things, including certain illnesses and medications, as well as life events, and it tends to run in families. Depression can also be triggered by changes in your hormone levels, such as those that occur during pregnancy and the weeks or months after childbirth, thyroid problems or menopause.

You can get better, but you may need to try several different treatments and take a little time to find the right combination for you. The good news is that, for most people, depression is treatable and almost always improves with medicine and/or psychotherapy (sometimes both).

Psychotherapy includes talking with a mental health professional in a safe, supportive environment to help you learn new skills and change unhealthy emotions, thoughts and behaviors. Psychotherapy can also help improve relationships and manage stressors. Psychotherapy types include cognitive behavioral therapy, interpersonal and family therapy, group therapy and solution-focused therapy.

Medication can help change your brain’s chemistry and lift your mood, but it may take 4 to 8 weeks before you notice the effects of antidepressants. It’s important to keep taking your medicine even if you don’t feel better at first, and to never stop or change your dose without your doctor’s approval. If your antidepressants cause side effects, such as a dry mouth, dizziness or sexual problems, talk to your doctor — these side effects usually go away with time.

Depression can be very serious and if left untreated, it can lead to suicide. If you have thoughts of suicide, call your doctor or a suicide crisis center immediately or ask someone else to do so. If you know of someone who has thoughts of suicide, stay with them and try to distract them from self-harm by encouraging them to seek help, calling 911 or your local emergency number or texting TALK to 741741 (a free, 24-hour support service).

Some lifestyle changes can help ease depression symptoms. Make sure to eat well-balanced meals, get plenty of sleep and exercise regularly. Avoid substances that can make depression worse, such as alcohol and illegal drugs. Spend time with friends and family members, and participate in activities you enjoy. If you have trouble finding motivation, ask a trusted friend or family member for help getting involved in an activity. If you are concerned about suicide, be sure to tell a loved one, your health-care provider or a spiritual leader, and consider joining a suicide prevention support group.

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